Winona Republican Herald, February 3, 1948

Winona Republican Herald

February 03, 1948

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Issue date: Tuesday, February 3, 1948

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Monday, February 2, 1948

Next edition: Wednesday, February 4, 1948

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Publication name: Winona Republican Herald

Location: Winona, Minnesota

Pages available: 38,914

Years available: 1947 - 1954

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All text in the Winona Republican Herald February 3, 1948, Page 1.

Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 3, 1948, Winona, Minnesota W EATHER unite FM IS COMING Be nm your new rmdlo can tt. Full Leased Wire Newi Report of The Associated Press Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47. NO. 285 WINONA. MINNESOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 3. 1948 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES Council Says 'No' to Pool Bonds House-Passed Tax Bill Put on Shelf by Senate Pending Budget Study Wnxhlniclon Tho Semite put the Republican tax-cut- ting bill on Ice- Uxluy. Thr bill miiy stuy In the cooler for two months or more. And whrn It docs como up for ft Senate vote, it probably wil rail for Ir.n than thn cut overwhelmingly approved by the House. Thr> ton iiiriifliirr rockntccl through the House Monday by a _ ion i-trtiinf Ppt-ifi h F.B.I. Probing Disappearance Of U. S. Planes 1MI.T, In InvpKtlUnlltiK thn dlHiippeunviiOe 01 two Amerlrim following u ,n complaint that Its capi- tal, Carnca.i, may be the target for K bombing ruld. In re.Hporise tn a nprlon of Inquir- ies. K.D.t. unUI iU ncontfi nro looking Into: Thr (lepiirture of two PBY's (fly Ine cntmblr of InnctlnK on wta or lunrli from AuiaiMn, on Jnnimry The subnequettt discovery of two Thn IMt.T. MvUl Hint one of which left Augiwla nhowod up temporarily at Duytona Beach, rin. where It .spotted by n civil ndmlnlitriUion official M it wus taking oft Thri Investigation l.i to determine If the planes have -been Illegally nown out of the United States. Dr. J. S. Evans, Professor, Dead JVtftrflnon, Or. Jortcpn R Kvnn.i, 73, einrrltilt profewior of medicine nt tho University of ronnin. died nl n Mndlson hospital today. A lending member of the. modlcnl nchcol fucuUy for 30 yearn, Dr. the only ehnlrmnn of the department of medicine until hln retirement In 19-15. Jle camr to WlRCOTixIn In inlO of clinical modlclnn anrt named profewor of modi- fine In 10'J'i. Dr, Kvuns win n fellow of the. Amerlciin College of t'hynlclims, of thp Amerlcnn Medical nwoclntlon and thn College Thydlelnns of Phil- adelphia. serviced will bo held Wort- He lx survived by n Hlntor, h. M. Scott, of West Che.il.oV, Pn. Continued Boxcar Shortage Predicted tt'uKMnittuii Monroe JohiiMin. hciKl of the office of de- fense iriinsportntlcm, predicted co- tiny the boxcar shortage will con- tinue "indefinitely." He snUI thnt even If curs u month nre built thl.i year until Oc- tober, "we would only huve nbout n.i runny curs nre we In UMd." Johnson the steel shortage Is the primnry hnmllcnp. Weather FKHKHAI. KOIlKCASTH 207 to 120 count. Thnt is 19 votes moro than tho two-thirds majority ni'otlocl to override n veto. Only one tative II. Carl Anderson of Minne- against It, Sixty-three Democrats voted for It, Tatt Doubtful But Senator Robert A. Tnft of Ohio, chairman of tho Senate Ro- publlcnn policy commltton, told ro- portnrs ho doubts thnt the HonnLc will bo nble to ovurrldo a veto unless tho amount of revenue loss Is reduced, Taft did'not how much of n reduction ho thinks will be ncc- emnry. But loading democrat; Northweit Vote WHshlnffton The vote on pitssnire nt the Knutson In- come tax mrnsiire Monday In- cluded: MlnncMitii: For Andreiwn, DiivlU, KnuUon, MacKinnon, O'llura, Httfcn, Against An- Ulatnlk. Not listed Jiiclil, WlMoniln: Smith, Stev- eiuon, Brophy, Dyrnei, Davli, Hull, Kcrnten, Keefe, Murray, O'Konnhl. predicted thnt If tho bill is held clown to around any proslcloritlhl objftctlon.i will bo over- turned, In any event tho Senate Is going to wait until the Senate-House bud- net committee takes a whack at President Truman's proposal to spent! during tho fls- citt your starting July 1. Semite Republicans nro aiming nt u cut of lit lonst In the budget estimates, but iomo party members have snld they may not bo nble to meet that goal, Chairman Eugene D. Mllllkln (R.- Colo, said tho Senate finance com- mittee will not even open hearings on the Hou.io-npprovcd bill until tho budget committee reports, This report l.t due by February 15, Action by tho full Senate prob- nhly will bo dclnynd until after a votn on tho Marshall plan for Kuropunn recovery, This may put off final tax showdown until April. As It piifuctl tho House Monday, the bill would grant tax reductions ranging from 100 per cont to thoiic In thn Income groups to ten per cont In tho upper brackets, It would remove low Income persons from tho tnx rolls com- pletely, Specifically, It would: I, Ilnlne personal exemptions by from JflOO to a, Allow hUHbnntlH nnd wlvos In all states to spill tho family Income [or tax purposes, thus permitting lower tux rates, 3. Grant percentage cuW ranging from 30 per cent In the low bracket to ten per cont In tho upper bracket. Cltve, special exemptions to per- sons OS mid over and to tho blind. How You'd Under G.O.P. Bill Washing-ton The tux-cutting bill passed by he House Monday and sent to the iViiKiiui ntid vicinity; Inert-lined proposes to reduce Incllvld- rUiucUiv.w niul (iiilte cold tonight.] income levies In the various county. Nut ItlKhe'sl 311. Minnesota: brdnnliiK tonight and con- tinuing tow tonight six in Un- city, near y.''ro in the so cold Wednesday, .Snow tonight nnd cllnilnlsliInK to snow flurries Inle Wi'dm-sdny. Rlslnc temperature forenoon d'.it cold wnvi' mid northwesterly K.ilc.H ovcrRprrntlliik- west portion liitr Wediirsdny nnd enst portion Wrdtie'idn.v nlKlit. Wi.'.roiitiin: Snow lotilKht line with rlsliiK tririperniure followed by cold wnvti nlcht nod Thursday. I.OCAI, WK.ATIIKK OITlclal (.bsrrvulloii.i for the 2-1 hour.-. eliding I- MI. today: Maximum, inliiliniim, 1: Tinon. iirecltillntliiM, noun: Mill toniKhi ul nun rides to- morrow ill 7 IH Minni-.oln nnd will nvcrnur ten to lf> bolow nonniil. Nonniil miixllnum, 'JO northern Mlinifj-olii, lo -10 Nouth, Nonniil iiilnlii'iUMi. one iiorlheni MiMiie-.'ii.i. 17 wnilh. Warmer to- iiiEhi. Miin'h colilrr lute Wedno.tduy nnd Tliiir'.diiv, ln-li-rty wnrini'i' about JLiiuidiiv. cnldi-r Mtiiuliiy. I'reclpl- tutif.ii will iiKideriilr, nvcriik'lng on'1 (iimricr melted, occurring ,n lonUllll. rhntlKlllK to 51IOW NVedncvlnv wllh iindw liKliln rri'i'-iy niuiih portion ttlmul tlutur- KI.SKWIIKKK Mln. Tree Id ,01 'J.l .03 (I KIIIIRIIII C'U.y Ntiiunl..... I'lUll Ni-w Drli'iins Ni-w York U'lniilpcif -111 Truce Income brnckcts as shown In the following tables, The flrsc column does not list actual Income a person earns but his Income after all allowable de- ductions hnvu been maflo under the tux Inw iiuch IIM other taxes paid, contributions to charitable institutions, churches, etc., for In- terest pnltl nnd losses on bad debts. Thus If a person's annual IIIKS were and his total de- ductions amounted to he would look clown tho column to thu flKtiro to find approxi- mately how his taxes would be lowered. NO DKI'KNnKNTS Talk Incites Dixie Split With Truman South 'Fighting Mad' Over Civil Rights Appeal By Junk Hell Dem- ocrats talked bluntly today of call- ing n. Dixie convention to split away from President Truman on the civil rights issue. One Deep South Senator who asked not to be quoted by name told a reporter present plans nre to ask the conference of southern govern- ors to call an all-southern convcn- llon. Such a pollllcal could pick HH own cundkliitu for prunl- ricklaycrs in central Minnesota. The program is the first of its kind o be undertaken In Minnesota nnd ,he first In a rural area anywhere In the United States. Students are 41 young men. all but three of them World war H veterans, from the central part of the state. They were chosen from among 500 applicants. Instructors nre journey-men bricklayers and shop instructors from the Little Falls High school. For eight weeks they will work at learning the trade, living in army Issue, despite the fact that a major- ity of the votes at a referendum November 3. 1947, voted In favor or the Immedlato Issuance of In bomln for n. The prcMdont said the annual levy would be rruide until an appropriate time to build arrived, when a bond Issue would be sold to supplement the money al- ready In the swimming pool fund. Here arc the councilman who re deserting the people's bond IkMie for the plan: President Theurer, Flint Warder Ben Kbit Warder Loyde Pfclffer. Second Warder Jonrph DetUe, Third Warder Howard Itaumann and Fourth Warder Stanley Wle- ciorrk. Still backlnr the bond authorized by the people an Second Warder Walter Dopke. Alderman at lance Robert Dorsch and Fourth Warder StoUman. They all insist they want a pool. They're not saving when. They stood up u> be occurrence they have avoided for about o'clock last night, when a portion of the P.-T. A. delegation was still in council chambers for council re- action to two specific questions delegation hnd propounded: Doea the council want a sxcimmlnic pool nnd will It Issue the bonds before May I, 1048? Wall for DecbJon Tho questions were put to council by George member of the P.-T. A. delegation, about o'clock. When the oouncilmen retired shortly thereafter into com- mittee of the whole session. Clausen said the delegation would wait for the answer even it it took to o'clock. They did. About 20 were on hand when President Theurcr told them the council majority had kicked bond Issue out of the temporarily at least. The delegation, representing P.-T. A.'s at Phclps, and Jefferson .schools, applauded when the names of Stoltman. Dopke and Dorsch were announced. When Mr. Clausen presented questions In writing First Warder Pfclffcr wanted to know why the other city P.-T. A.'s weren't represented. Marcrl Choulnard. of l.ho delegation, arose U> say that thn othrr P.-T. A.'s hadn't, been con- tacted by the committee their last meeting and had had no opportunity to act. However, Third Warder said that at the Central P.-T. A. the move to appear before the council hod been turned down. A woman In the audience corrected him: The move hnd been tabled. As soon as the questions had been propounded to the council. President Thcurer gave tho delegation his re- action. Said he, "No one is opposed to the construction of the swimming pool, but as for the bonds that Lt something else. We don't know how much a pool will cost. In spending taxpayers' money we feel we should have accurate figures on cost before Issuing the bonds." He cited, the example of the homc-bulldcr to make his point. A home-builder, said the president, wouldn't borrow the money to build style barracks and eating nrmyla home before gcttlnc his plans and style food. Tuition for the course Scattering of Gandhi Ashes Set for Feb. 12 New ashes of Mo- handas K. Gandhi will be commit- ted to the sacred Hindu rivers at Aallahabad on February 12, it was announced today. Sallem Clmtterji. a member of Gandhi's staff, said a casting of the stars had determined that date to be the most propitious. The ashes will be scattered on the waters at tho confluence of the Ganges, Jumna and Saraswati riv- ers, the most sacred Hin- dus in all India. Allahabad is about 350 miles southeast of New Delhi. aquatail lounge shot of water Ordering a The crooked bartender pouring some liriuor Into it uncl l.ho customer yolllng "Euud, thla water hus been cut." Engineers Recommend Harbor at Alma, Wis. St. St. Louis district office the TT. S, engineers corps has recommended government participation in the cost of con- struction of a small-boat harbor ut the south cdirc of Alma. Win, Thn report followed a survey on MiKslsnlppl river tliut point ii-ncl n. public on the project July 6. 1345. Tho first cost to the government would I29.SOO. The harbor would be approximately 300 by 550 feet, with a minimum depth of five feet. Government participation would be contingent upon locaJ inter- ests providing lands and casements for the project, providing for IL parking urea anil un ucecss road, nnd cstublishlnir public vuuimlasalon. to administer Uio fucUitly. Late Bulletins Miami, Fla. A.F.L. President William Green today announced the selection of Bur- ton K. Wheeler former demo- cratic senator from Montana, an director of the A.F.L.'ii new political In the comlnr election. Falmouth, Me. Former Governor Loulfi J. Brnnn, Ionic a power In Maine democratic died today, llo 73. before arriving at nn approximate cost of the dwelling. In the cose of sewers and the lake dredging, however, bonds were Issued before the cost of each proj- ect was ascertained. Not Working on Plans Chouinard wanted to know. In that case, If the council was working on the plans. No, said President Theurer. He asked the delegation to remember that the council had other projects he indicated had higher "the engineer's can do only so much." Clausen said problems like thoss were "little details" and that they were the council's province. "All we want to said he. "are your answers to these Questions. Well wait." Thereupon the council recessed Into committee of the whole ses- sion and several hours later thresh- ed the questions out. There First Warder Dopke con- tinued as the leading exponent of the immediate bond issue because: 1, Interest ratos aro low now, and 2, Issuing the bonds is a step toward getting the pool. Alderman Pfclffer, who now "Is the worst time in history to build had another thought on the proposal, however. Said he, "Just think If we had the money in front of us. Think of tho on us to build that pool right away." Second Warder Dettle, who was silent several weeks ago when the council fought the first round, came out last night for the pay-as-you- (Continucd on 6, Column 1) COUNCIL ;

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